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Anaa Hazare With Anupam Kher, Manish Sisodia And Kumar Vishwas
The Sisodia
Sisodia
is an Indian Rajput
Rajput
clan, who claim Suryavanshi lineage. A dynasty belonging to this clan ruled over the kingdom of Mewar
Mewar
in Rajasthan. The name of the clan is also transliterated as Sesodia, Shishodia, Sishodia, Shishodya, Disodya, Disodia or Disodiya.Contents1 Origins 2 History 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksOrigins[edit] The Sisodia
Sisodia
dynasty traced its ancestry to Rahapa, a son of the 12th century Guhila king Ranasimha. The main branch of the Guhila dynasty ended with their defeat against the Khalji dynasty
Khalji dynasty
at the Siege of Chittorgarh (1303)
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Maharana Kumbha
Kumbhakarna
Kumbhakarna
(r
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Raj Singh I
Raj Singh I
Raj Singh I
(24 September 1629 – 22 October 1680), was the Maharana of Mewar
Mewar
Kingdom (r. 1652–1680). Rana Raj singh was the maternal uncle of Ajit Singh of Marwar. Raj Singh opposed Aurangzeb multiple times, once to save a princess from the Mughals
Mughals
and once by denouncing the Jizya
Jizya
tax levied by Aurangzeb. Rana Raj Singh is also known for giving protection to the Shrinathji
Shrinathji
idol of Mathura, he placed it in Nathdwara
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Rana Raimal
Rana Raimal (r. 1473–1509) was a Rajput
Rajput
ruler of Mewar. Maharana Raimal was the son of Rana Kumbha. He came to power by defeating his patricide predecessor, Udai Singh I in battles at Jawar, Darimpur and Pangarh. Early in Raimal's reign, Ghiyas Shah of Malwa
Malwa
attacked Chittor unsuccessfully. Soon after, Ghiyas Shah's general, Zafar Khan attacked Mewar
Mewar
and was defeated at Mandalgarh and Khairabad. By marrying Sringardevi (daughter of Rao Jodha), Raimal ended the conflict with the Rathores. During Raimals' reign, Raisingh Toda and Ajmer
Ajmer
were recaptured. Raimal also strengthened the state of Mewar
Mewar
and repaired the temple of Eklingji
Eklingji
in Chittor. The last years of Raimal's rule were marked by conflict between his sons with Prince Sanga (later Rana Sanga) having to flee Chittor
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Rana Sanga
Maharana Sangram Singh (12 April 1482 – 30 January 1528) commonly known as Rana Sanga, was Rana of Mewar
Mewar
and head of a powerful Hindu Rajput
Rajput
confederacy in Rajputana
Rajputana
during the 16th century. He belonged to Sisodiya
Sisodiya
clan of Rajput. Rana ruled between 1508 and 1528.[1] Rana Sanga
Rana Sanga
succeeded his father, Rana Raimal, as king of Mewar
Mewar
in 1508. He fought against the Afghan Lodhi dynasty
Lodhi dynasty
of Delhi Sultanate, and later against the Mughals. Life[edit]Chittorgarh Fort, Chittor Rana Sanga
Rana Sanga
was a grandson of Rana Kumbha
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Ratan Singh II
Rana Ratan Singh II[1] (? – 1531) was the Maharana (r. 1528 – 1531) of Mewar
Mewar
Kingdom. He was a son of Rana Sanga. He was killed during a war in 1531 and had no issue. He was succeeded by his surviving brother Vikramaditya Singh.[citation needed] His wives were Rani Guman Kanwar and Maharani Suja Bai of Bundi [2] References[edit]Wikimedia Commons has media related to Ratan Singh Palace.^ UDAIPUR ^ https://www.geni.com/people/Rana-Ratan-Singh/6000000009719897539Preceded by Maharana Sangram Singh Ruler of the Mewar
Mewar
Kingdom 1528 - 1531 Succeeded by Vikramaditya SinghThis biography of a member of an Indian royal house is a stub
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Vikramaditya Singh
Vikramaditya Singh[1] (1517 – 1537) was the Maharana of Mewar Kingdom (r. 1531 – 1537). He was a Sisodiya
Sisodiya
Rajput
Rajput
and son of Rana Sanga and the elder brother of Udai Singh II. His mother was Rani Karnavati who send a rakhi to Mughal Emperor
Mughal Emperor
Humayun
Humayun
to help her out, after the death of Rana Sanga
Rana Sanga
when Bahadur Shah of Gujarat
Bahadur Shah of Gujarat
attacked Chittor. Humayun
Humayun
could not reach Chittor
Chittor
in time, thus Karnavati committed Jauhar
Jauhar
inside Chittor
Chittor
Fort.[2][3] Murder of Vikramaditya[edit] Vikramaditya's temperament had not improved even after the defeat in 1535 and, one day in 1536, he physically abused a respected old chieftain at the Court
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Vanvir Singh
Vanvir Singh was the ruler of Mewar Kingdom between 1536 and 1540. He was allegedly the son of Prithviraj (elder brother of Rana Sanga) and a maid. He was appointed as the official ruler of the state when Vikramaditya Singh was imprisoned. Vanveer decided to kill the imprisoned Vikramaditya, and he also killed various ministers (Samantas) who were in his way. He attempted to kill the 14-year-old heir Udai Singh, but Udai Singh's nursemaid Panna Dai replaced the prince with her son Chandar who was killed instead. Vanveer declared himself to be the ruler of Mewar and Chittor. In 1540, when Udai Singh was 18 years old, he attacked Chittorgarh with the help of several Samantas together with Akhey Raj Songara, the ruler of Jalore and Udai Singh's father-in-law
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Udai Singh II
18 or 20 queens including: Maharani Jaivanta Bai
Jaivanta Bai
Sonigara (Chauhan) Rani Sajjabai Solankini Rani Dheer Bai Bhattiyani Rani Jaivantabai Madrechi (Rani Lalabai) Rani Lacchabai Balechi (Chouhan) Veerbai Jhali Lakhabai Jhali[2]Issue 17 or 24 sons, including: Pratap Singh Shakti Singh Vikramdev Singh Jagmal Singh Sagar Singh Rai Singh Shardul Singh [2]Dynasty SisodiaFather Rana SangaMother Maharani Karmavati Hada (Chauhan)[Karmetan] daughter of Rao Nirbudh of Bundi.Religion Hinduism
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Maharana Pratap
Pratap Singh I ( pronunciation (help·info)) (9 May 1540 – 19 January 1597) popularly known as Maharana Pratap, was a Rajput
Rajput
king of Mewar, a region in north-western India in the present day state of Rajasthan.Contents1 Biography1.1 Early Life and Accession 1.2 Battle of Haldighati 1.3 Resurgence2 Death and legacy 3 Television depictions 4 Notes 5 References 6 External linksBiography[edit] Early Life and Accession[edit] Mahrana Pratap was born to Udai Singh II
Udai Singh II
and Jaiwanta Bai.[3][4][5] Rani Dheer Bai wanted her son Jagmal to succeed Udai Singh[6] but senior courtiers preferred Pratap, as the eldest son, to be their king. The desire of the nobles prevailed. Battle of Haldighati[edit] Main article: Battle of Haldighati The grim Siege of Chittorgarh in 1568 had led to the loss of the fertile eastern belt of Mewar
Mewar
to the Mughals
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Amar Singh I
Maharana Amar Singh I, the Maharana of Mewar
Mewar
(16 March 1559 – 26 January 1620), was the eldest son and successor of Maharana Pratap of Mewar. He was the 13th Rana of Mewar
Mewar
dynasty of Sisodia
Sisodia
Rajputs and ruler of Mewar
Mewar
from 19 January 1597 till his death on 26 January 1620. His capital was Udaipur.Contents1 Birth 2 Coronation 3 Battles3.1 Battle of Dewar 3.2 Defeat4 Peace treaty 5 Qualities 6 Death 7 See also 8 Notes 9 References 10 External linksBirth[edit] Amar Singh was the eldest son of Maharana Pratap
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Karan Singh II
Karan Singh II[1] (7 January 1584 – March 1628) was the Maharana of Mewar
Mewar
Kingdom (r. 1620 – 1628). He was one of the sons of Maharana Amar Singh I
Amar Singh I
and the grandson of Maharana Pratap. He, in turn, was succeeded by his son Jagat Singh I.[citation needed]. He succeeded his father on 26 Jan 1620 at the age of 36. He engaged with Mughals on many occasions during the life of his father before settlement with Mughals. Later he visited Mughal court many times and learned various aspects of administration. He made several reforms after coming to the throne. Also, palaces were enlarged and defenses strengthened. He presided in relatively peaceful times and Mewar
Mewar
prospered under his rule. He also renovated Ranakpur temple in 1621. An important event in the Maharana's reign was to extend refuge to Prince Khurram (Shah Jahan) in 1623
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Jagat Singh I
Jagat Singh I[1] (1607 – 10 April 1652), was the Maharana of Mewar Kingdom in Rajasthan, India (r. 1628–1652). He was a son of Maharana Karan Singh II. Jagat Singh build a Tatbandi means safe wall around the Chittor Fort. When Shahjahan
Shahjahan
heard of it, he sent his noble wajir Sadullah Khan to occupy Mewar
Mewar
because Shahjahan
Shahjahan
thought that Jagat Singh broke the treaty that his father made with Amar Singh. The treaty had a clause that any Rana of Mewar
Mewar
cannot build any defence or safe wall around the fort. Sadullah Khan occupied Mewar. Rana Jagat Singh Made a new treaty with Shahjahan
Shahjahan
and broke that defence wall that he built around the fort. References[edit]^ UDAIPURThis biography of a member of an Indian royal house is a stub
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Jai Singh Of Mewar
Jai Singh [1] (5 December 1653 – 23 September 1698), was the Maharana of Mewar
Mewar
Kingdom, ruling from 1680 to 1698. He was a son of Mahanara Raj Singh I. Jai Singh fought a series of battles against Mughal Emperor Aurangzeb. In 1680–81, he sent his noble Dayaldas in Malwa. Dayaldas occupied Dhar and Mandu. He looted those cities and fought a series of battles against Mughal army. Finally, Aurangzeb
Aurangzeb
and the Rana signed a peace treaty, and Aurangzeb
Aurangzeb
turned his attention to the Rathores of Marwar
Marwar
and the Marathas in the Deccan.[2] He married Dayawati Bai (1650–1683), a Kachhawa princess of Amber, who died in childbirth. References[edit]^ UDAIPUR ^ Sen, Sailendra (2013). A Textbook of Medieval Indian History. Primus Books. p. 183
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Kumbha Of Mewar
Kumbhakarna
Kumbhakarna
(r
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Amar Singh II
Amar Singh II[1] (3 October 1672 – 10 December 1710) was the Maharana of Mewar
Mewar
Kingdom (r. 1698–1710)
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